The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 18, 1954 · Page 12
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January 18, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 18, 1954
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Page 12
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TWELVE President Proposes Federal Aid for Private Health Plans (OoeHMWd from Pi«t 1) often a serious burden. Major, long-term Illness can become e financial catastrophe for a normal American family." Me praised existing private hos- curance plans, and said progress pitalization and medical care in- made in that field "Indicates that these voluntary organizations can reach many more people and provide better and broader benefits." Elsenhower said the government the insurance business to furnish need not and should not go into the protection which private and nonprofit organization now provide. "But the government," the President added, "can and should work with them to study and devise better insurance protection to meet the public seed. "I recommend*the establishment of a limited federal re-insurance service to encourage private and nonprofit health insurance organization to offer broader health protection to more families. This service would re-insure the special additional risks involved in such broader protection. It can be launched with a capital fund of 25 million dollars provided by the government, to be retired from reinsurance fees." Similar to Bank System Although Eisenhower did not go Into detail on what he meant by "re-insurance," he apparently had in mind something along the general idea of the system by which the government insures bank depositors against loss. The private health plans would pay a fee for the Insurance against major losses, and these fees, it was contemplated would in time repay the ic diseases. "Twenty-two thousand lose their sight each year. Diabetes annually adds 10,000 to its roll of sufferers. Two million of our fellow citizens now handicapped by physical disabilities could be, but are not, rehabilitated to lead full and productive lives. Budget Message Thursday "Ten million among our people will at sometime In Iheir lives be hospitalized with mental illness." The President called for a "progressive expansion" of the program for rehabilitation of the disabled. He said his budget message, which will go to Congress Thurs. day, will reflect this objective. The goal in the fiscal year starting July 1 Is to restore 70,000 disabled persons to productive lives—an increase of 10,000 over the number rehabilitated In 1953, the President said. He said the Koal for fiscal 195« Is 10,000 rehabilitated persons. In that year, he added, the slates should begin to contribute from their own funds to the cost of rehabilitating these additional persons. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (13:30 quotations) Mar 3348 3349 3343 3346 25 million dollars set up to start the system. Most existing private plans cover only a specified number of days of treatment at a specified maximum cost. Presumably, more benefits might be allowed if the financing was more assured. The House Commerce Committee has been holding hearings on a bill which would set up a program along the lines Eisenhower suggested-. In his message today, Eisen- however said there has been rapid progress in the United States toward better health. "Yet, much remains to be done," he declared. "Approximately 224,000 of our people died of cancer last year. This ineans that cancer will claim the 3'ves of 25 million of our 160 million people unless the present cancer mortality rate is lowered. "Diseases of the heart and blood vessels alone now take over 817,000 lives annually, over seven million American's are estimated to suffer from arthritis and rheumat- May July Oct . 3367 3360 3352 3358 3274 3282 3364 3367 3350 3357 3274 3282 New Orleans Carton IKE May July , Oct . 3347 3348 3368 3371 3352 3358 3276 3279 3276 3278 3343 3346 3366 3370 3352 3358 Memphis Soybeans July 303% 304 303 3 /« 304 Chicago Soybeans Jan Mch ... May ... July ... Chicag* Corn Mch ... 151% 152% May 151% 152'/, 153% 1541/4 153 !4 154ft Chicag* Wheat Mch May 210% 212 210% 211 210% 2111/, 210% 210% Pine Bluff Television Station Received Here A Blytheville woman reported this morning that he*r television set picked up a program from station KATV in Pine Bluff last night. Mrs. Kenneth McMillin, 521 South Lake, said both picture and sound on the Channel 7 station were comparable to the WHBQ-TV signal before the Memphis sla- its transmitting The McMillins have an all-Channel antenna mounted in a c ventlonal roof installation. New York Stocks (12:41 «t»tatloni) A T and T ................ 158 1-2 Amer Tobacco ............ 613-4 Anaconda Copper .......... 313-4 Beth Steel ................. 52 1-4 Chrysler ................. 59 7-8 Coca-Cola ................ 1181-4 Gen Electric .............. 80 1-2 (Continued from Page 1) standard said by law to be fair to farmers in terms of prices prevailing for nonfarm goods. Present law requires 90 per cent support for basic crops. "Contradictory" Ellender, with reference to the proposal for flexible supports, said in an interview: "To me the new proposals seem contradictory. While basic crops like cotton, wheat and corn are put under a sliding scale of supports from 79 to 90 per ceot, tobacco and some others continue about the same." Under Eisenhower's proposals, supports would be relatively high In times of scarcity, to encourage production, and low in times of surplus, to discourage It. "It seems to me that there Is no need to raise supports when there Is a scarcity," Ellender said. "The market normally would eliminate need for any supports." Ellender said he favors applying planting and marketing controls at a lower level of supply than at present "so we don't pile up a surplus to push down prices." Eisenhower cited the present government Investment of some five billion dollars'. In surpluses as evidence that something is wrong with the present war-born system. Eisenhower's farm program was among the first of his specific rec- unmendatlons to come under direct :ire In the legislative process. Obituary Ritet Held tor Infant Graveside services for the infant »on of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Spitzer of Blytheville, who died Saturday at Walls Hospital at the age of one day, were to be conducted at 3 p.m. today at Sandy Ridge Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. In addition to the parents, survivors include a brother. Sam and five sisters, Margy Jean, Jean Arthur, Mary Ann, Brenda Charlene and Patricia Kay. BIG FOUR (Continued from Page 1) cow's approval. The Red press contended more han five million Germans had signed a petition demanding all- German representation at some point in the deliberations. _. West German Chancellor Konrad I Three MissCO Men Barber Admits Greenlease Story Was a Hoax LAS VEGAS, Nev. (/P)—The barber who claimed he saw a man take a suitcase from a police car at the time of the Greenleaw kidnaping In St. Louis admitted to the FBI Saturday that his story was a hoax. Frank Beninato, held here on a worthless check charge, now claims he was appearing in a Tampa, Fla., night club that night, and only told the story to get even with his wife and a former St. Louis police officer, Louis Shoulders, who were, in Beninato's words, "mean to me," the FBI reported. Shoulders and Patrolman Elmer Dolan, who arrested kldnap-mur- derer Carl Austin Hall, have been indicted for perjury by a federal grand jury in connection with their testimony concerning their handling of two suitcases in which Hall said he carried the ransom money, of which more than $300,000 is still missing. Adenauer ignored such tactics. The Western Powers already have assured him he would be kept constantly advised of any decisions affecting his legally elected government. The West remses to recognize the handpicked Soviet zone regime which has insisted It must have equal representation with more populous West Germany in any all- German regime. The Kremlin pledged itself yesterday to work at Berlin for the "earliest possible settlement" of the long - delayed Austrian independence treaty. The Soviet news agency Tass said the promise was made in a note .delivered to Austria's embassy In Moscow. Gen Motors 62 1-4 Montgomery Ward ........ 59 1-8 N Y Central .............. 19 Int Harvester ...... . ...... 28 7-8 Republic Steel ............. 48 7-8 Radio ................... 23 1-8 tion increased power. Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp S?ar.s U S Steel 37 .21 3-8 74 1-4 59 3-4 61 40 1-2 Sou Pac 38 1-4 Proposed Budget of Expenditures Together with . Tax Levy for Fiscal Year Beginning July 1, 1D55, to and Including June 30, 1956 The Board of Directors of Brink- 'ley School District No. 52 of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in Compliance with the requirements of Act 403 of 1951 and of Amendment 40 to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, have prepared, approved, and hereby make public the proposed budget of expenditures together with the tax rate as follows: General Control. $500: Instruction. $18,000; Operation of School Build-" ings, S3.000; Maintenance of School Plant and Equipment, $500; Auxiliary Agencies (includina transportation), ,$3,000; Fixed Charges, $600; Capital Outlay, $2,000; Debt Service S2.300. To provide for the foregoing proposed budget of expenditures the Board of Directors proposes a tax levy of 40 mills. The Tax levy Includes the present continuing lew for the retirement of present indebtedness. GIVEN this 15th day of January Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111., Vfl— ( USDAI— Hoors 10,500: fairly active; weights 180 Ib up steady to 15 lower than Friday's average, lighter weights wcnk to 25 lower, sows unchanged; choice 180-220 Ib 28.25-65; mostly 20.50 up early; 230-240 Ib 25.7n-28.25; 240-270 Ib 24.75-25.75: few to 26.00: 270-300 Ib 24.00-75; 150-170 Ib 25.50-26.50; few 120-140 Ib 24.75-25.50; sows 400 Ib down 22.50-23.50; heavier BOWS 21.25-22.25; boars 16.00-19.50, Cattle, 1,000, cnlvcs 1,000; steer and heifers opened steady, rein lively little done on steers bu fairly large movement of heifers and mixed yearlings effected choice steers 20.00-23.00; medlim quality replacement steers 17.25 cows opened steady; utility and commercial cows 11.50-14.00; can ners and cutters 8.50-11.50; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-14.50 cutter bulls 10.00-12.00; vealers un changed; good and choice 24.00 30.00; few individual prime to 33.00 commercial nnd Rood 17.00-23.00 LEGISLATION (Continued from Page 1) He is said to want the Eisenhower stamp put on Ihe Republican record by congressional enactment of his major proposals. That may not be easy, since some elements of his party are not going to like being "liberalized" and xvill fight it openly. Some GOP lawmakers think Eisenhower has gone "New Deal," as they put It. To meet expected resistance from these sources, the President s reported to have told his lieutenants he will use his White House forum to appeal directly to the country whenever he thinks this Is necessary. George Washington died December 14, 1789..;... 1954. BOARD OP DIRECTORS. Brinkley School District No. 52 of Mississippi County. Arkansas Lewis Baugher, President Mannering Towles, Secretary. Water Heater Ignites A gns hot water tank ciuiglit fire this morning in the apartment of J. K. Hasson In the Simon Apartments at Second nnd Main and was put out by the Fire Department before it caused much damage, according to Fire Chief Roy Head. Proposed Budget of Expenditures Together with Tax Levy for Fiscal Year Beginning; July 1, 11)55. (o and Including June 30, 1956 The Board of Directors of Mississippi County School District No. 55 of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in Compliance with the requirements of Act 403 of 1951 and of Amendment 40 to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, have prepared, approved, and hereby make public the proposed budget of expenditures together withthe tax rat* as follows: General Control. $1,000; Instruction, $13,000; Operation of School Buildings, $800; Maintenance of School Plant and Equipment, $750: Auxiliary Agencies (including transportation),, $1,800: Fixed Charges «500; Capital Outlay, $3,000; Debt Service, $NONE. To provide for the foregoing proposed budget of expenditures the Board of. Directors proposes a tax levy of 25 mills. . GIVE.. this 15th day of January 1054. BOARD OP DIRECTORS, Mississippi County School District Ko. 55 of Mississippi County, Arkansas K. T. BOOT*. President LEWIS BONDS, Secretary. , RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Wide Vision Screen) LAST TIMES TONIGHT "MOULIN ROUGE" WITH Jos« Ferrer & Collette Merchand TUBS., & WED. "GENGHIS KHAN" With Elvira Reyes & Lou Salvador MOX - Theatre On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays T'OO Sat. Sun. 1:0fl On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen ' LA ST'TIMES TOMG HT GINGEft CHAMLll MAIIIYN fGRANT-ROGERS-COBURN'MONROE i, HOWARD HAWKS' 'monkey —AND— 1TIRIIH* HAYl MN AUIW ARTISTS fTCTW Plus Cartoon TUBS., & WED. Double Feature I Confess ftl —AND— Return to States Three. Mississippi County men are returning to the United States from the Far East. Cpl. Kay Bradford, Jr., of Osceola, Rt. 2, and A 2-c George F. Hudson of Leachville were aboard the Navy transport Gen. Simon B. YUGOSLAVIA (Continued tram P*M » he made it clear he was talking about the recent bride of Chief of Staff Gen. Feko Dapcevlo. Tito, hurrying back from a vacation in Slovenia, grimly took the stand against his former close friend and accused him of seeking to break down party discipline Tito said DJilas 1 articles created "enormous harm, not only to the party but to Uie unity of the country." Djilas proposed in his Borba articles that the Communist party aecome more of a "discussion group" and less an active organ of administration. He also called 'or modern-day revaluation of the jasic principles of Marx and ,enin. He even went so far as to charge that some administration eaders had sought special priv- leges. With the Courts CIRCUIT — (Civil) — Wallace Johnson Dis- ributlng Co. vs. Tom A. Little, d/b/a General Hardware and Ap- iliance Co., suit on account, $1,500 .nd interest. In the matters of Gerald S. Hol- Ingsworth, removal of disabilities as minor. COMMON PLEAS — Jean Harper Co., division of Printy-Biederman Co. vs. Victoria Saliba, d/b/a Vickie's Gift Shop, Buckner when it docked today at • suit on account, $934 and interest. Seattle. Pfc. Wesley Peeks of Osceola will be among the 48 Arkansans scheduled to arrive in San Francisco tomorrow aboard the USNS Gen. W. H. Gordon from Japan and Korea. Largest coal-loading crane In the world is at Toledo, Ohio. Cors Collide Here Dave Franklin and James Fowler. Blytheville Negroes, were involved in a traffic mishap Saturday at the corner of Fifth and Ash causing Astronomical Show Due Tonight NEW YORK (f) —ror<sM, it ttw skies an clear, you can watcl a full eclipse of. the moon, Easterners will have plenty o time to finish th« dlihea befor the earth's thadow turrii the sil very moon to a deep copper at 9:1' p.m., EST. The darkest part of the eclipse lasts half an hour but that'i the middle of it. Some darkening of the moon can be noticed with the naked eye from 7:60 p.m. on, although the eclipse start* for astronomers at 6:40 p.m. The total part of tonight's eclipse ends at 9:47 p.m. although some darkening will be noticeable until 11:14. Officially, the eclipse ends 12:24 a. m. Five Traffic, On« Theft Case in Court Five charges of traffic violations and one charge of petit larceny were brought before Municipal Court this morning. Forfeiting bonds of $19.75 on charges of speeding were Philip McKay and Walter Pankin. Willie Ray forfeited bond of $122.25 on a charge of driving while ntoxicated while John N. Johnson was fined $100 and costs and sen- enced to 24 hours in Jail on the ame charge. The case of Sam Jones, charged with running a stop sign, was con- .inued until Jan. 23 and the case if Robert Thomas, Negro, charged vlth petit larceny in connection with theft of $3 from a service sta- some damage to the fender of the I tion cash register, was continued Franklin car, according to police (until tomorrow. Thomas was re- reports. leased on $50 bond. Jackson Speaks At Negro Meet M»yor K. R. Jtckaon ww prinel. p«l speaker yuterday at tht flrrt quarterly conference union lerviet of Negro churohM here at Bethel AM* Church. A committee Including Dnritt Uayton, Lewi* Buckner, Cecil Home and Bessie Brasfleld wa* named to correlate and present to city officials problems affecting Negroes here. Rev. J. W. Speight, pastor of True Light MB Church, delivered the ermon and Rev. W. M. H. Qulnn, presiding elder of the Jonwboro Conference, presided. 'Megro Deaths Ernestine Let * Services for Ernestine Let. M. who died at her home in Cherokee Courts Saturday, will be conduct. d at 11 a. m. Wednesday at Pil- rim Rest Baptist Church by Rev. ". W. Alexander. Burial will b« In Luxora Ceme- ery with Home Funeral Home In Charge. Survivors Include her husband, \lfred Lee. Quick Relief for MUSCULAR ACHES THI STANBACE roumli 1*11 or pow<Ur» . . . og yrn'r* *TW tab. any STANBACK 1 what done for reading? survey shows that TV INCREASES it! For the fourth year in a row the Cunningham & Walsh independent "Videotown" survey shows that television set owners are spending more time with their newspapers than ever before! It u clear that every medium — including TV, the newcomer — timply whets people'* appetites for the full story. In their newspaper they'll find the whole story about the fight they saw on TV last night. . . about the entertainers they watched . . . the debate they saw...or the educational program that was so interesting. No matter what the source of news may be—an angry dictator across the sea, an earthquake in Mexico, a tennis match in Australia, a fire downtown, or a TV program in the living room — it's the newspaper that tells it all. No wonder people are reading their newspapers more! No wonder advertisers are finding newspaper! more productive than ever before! Chart is based on information drawn from "Videotown 6" survey by Cunningham & Walsh, Neui York, N. Y., nationally known advertising agency conducting this survey solely for the benefit of ill clients. YEARLY INCREASE OP TIMI SPENT READING NEWSPAPERS INMX 1950 Thh mtsMft prepared by BUREAU OF ADVERTISING, American Newspaper Pnbfahen Awodiflon Blythevillt Courier NfWB •nd publUhcd !• (be interest* at fuller udtnUuHtlog of MWipapcn by

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